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One student drew upon strength from his faith and from his church community to get by during the pandemic.

Many students found themselves separated from family during the 2020 holiday season, and turned to virtual meeting spaces to keep traditions alive.

The effects of quarantine sometimes came with a silver-lining, as busy students found time to reconnect with loved ones in their households while under stay-at-home orders.

Some students found themselves reflecting deeply about their hope and aspirations.

Many students participated in efforts to distribute food and supplies to those in their communities who needed them most.

During the 2020 BLM Protests, one person holds a sign saying “Racism is still a global pandemic”.

One example of many, this restaurant, either as a result of financial loss due to the pandemic or out of safety due to the Floyd riots, is forced to remain locked, specifically in padlock and chains.

Community-led food pantries were essential for the survival of many facing job loss and supply shortages.

Other students found ways to care for loved ones while maintaining safe social distance.

As cases appear in the United States and the cases increase worldwide, the university made the decision to close down the campus and convert to remote learning to avoid spread on campus.
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